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in rising oil prices, the answer was little to none. >> we believe that high energy prices are fundamentally a result of supply and demand. >> as it turns out, not even j.p. morgan's chief global investment officer agreed with him. the same day that eagles testified, this email went out to clients saying, "an enormous amount of speculation" ran up the price, and "$140 in july was ridiculous." if anyone had any doubts, they were dispelled a few days after that hearing when the price of oil jumped $25 in a single day. september 22nd. >> september 22nd. >> michael greenberger, a former director of trading for the commodity futures trading commission, the federal agency that oversees oil futures, says there were no supply disruptions that could have justified such a big increase. >> did china and india suddenly have gigantic needs for new oil products in a single day? no--everybody agrees supply-demand could not drive the price up $25, which was a record increase in the price of oil. the price of oil went from somewhere in the $60s to $147 in less than a year. and we were being told on that run-
enough, ask your dermatologist about enbrel. new pink lemonade 5-hour energy? 5-hour energy supports the avon foundation for women breast cancer crusade. so i can get the energized feeling i need and support a great cause? i'm sold. pink lemonade 5-hour energy? yeah and a portion of every sale goes to the avon foundation for women breast cancer crusade. i'm sold. new pink lemonade 5-hour energy. get the alert, energized feeling you need and support breast cancer research and access to care. but when i was in an accident... i was worried the health care system spoke a language all its own with unitedhealthcare, i got help that fit my life. so i never missed a beat. that's health in numbers. unitedhealthcare. >>> next, breaking newsstand off situation on treasure land police closed off the island. we are live with the latest. how it could impact your commute. >>> crime scene across several blocks in milpitas after a suspect fires on police. meteorologist lisa argen has the weather. >>> dry now, it will be for the rest of the day. get set for a wind advisory.ows marquette, michigan. thu
solve america's energy needs for the next century. [ticking] >> if you were waiting for the day global warming would change the world, that day is here. it's happening far from civilization's notice in a place about as remote as you can get. >> welcome to 60 minutes on cnbc. i'm steve kroft. we live on an increasingly endangered planet, from the glaciers of antarctica to the rich prairie lands of canada. and the ultimate disaster may be financial as well as environmental. later in this episode, scott pelley reports from antarctica on the wide-ranging effects of global warming. and later bob simon has a story from canada on the environmental damage caused by the next great oil rush. but our first story involves a controversial waste product that could have damaging effects on the environment. there are more than 600 coal-fired power plants generating electricity in the u.s., and those plants produce 130 million tons of waste called coal ash. it contains concentrations of mercury, arsenic, lead, and other toxic materials. and as lesley stahl first reported in 2009, when coal ash is dumpe
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in energies and metals. let's go to sharon at the nymex. >> brent crude is the benchmark in light of what we're seeing in the israel gaish gaza conflict. once again, the contract showing the most momentum in the oil market. up $1 here on the bus explosion in tel aviv. yesterday was all about potentially a creaease-fire in israel/g israel/gaza conflict. now we're focused on more violence and whether that will escalate and spread regionally and impact oil flows in the region. we're looking at what's happening in europe. and the fact there's been no agreement there on the greek bailout deal is something that could potentially put pressure on prices and it's a reason why we're still not at the highs we saw on monday in terms of the oil price. we're continuing to watch the supply picture as well. we'll get the information from the energy department at 10:30. the american petroleum industry report showed declines across the board. that was bullish for prices as well. in terms of natural gas that report comes out at noontime today, a day earlier because of the thanksgiving holiday. we are looking a
, wedomestic energy future that puts us in control. our abundant natural gas is already saving us money, producing cleaner electricity, putting us to work here in america and supporting wind and solar. though all energy development comes with some risk, we're committed to safely and responsibly producing natural gas. it's not a dream. america's natural gas... putting us in control of our energy future, now. >>> joining me is mark halperin, senior political analyst for "time" and msnbc and "usa today" washington bureau chief susan page. welcome both. susan, we've seen presidents in the past grapple with the middle east. we saw bill clinton up until the last days of his presidency in december of 2000 basically spending his final month with yasser arafat -- >> and how did that turn out? >> which is probably the lesson for president obama and hillary clinton. did they come too late or are they now stuck in it? >> i think they've tried to stay clear of it. i'm sure hillary clinton thought i'm almost out the door and events forced her to get involved and the president more involved. how many
are at a great moment in america because of energy and all the other things that are happening and because of the other failures you talked about. >> the state of the economy right now, david cole, the ceo of honeywell, served on the simpson-bowles commission and met with the president this week. good to see you, david. and i wonder what you can tell us about the state of the economy right now as the president embarks on a second term. how bullish are you about improving conditions? >> right now, i'm not that bullish at all. in fact, i'd say there's a great uncertainty that's just hanging over the entire economy because we're not confident that our guys can govern anymore. we've got 536 independent contractors all talking about the significance of jobs, but the one thing that they could do that would remove that uncertainty and create this job growth we'd all like, they're not doing. and there's a couple of stumbling blocks. it's not just taxes. we have a significant problem with entitlements. medicare, medicaid in particular. those things need to get resolved together. if we could actuall
countries and canada, by the way, be more competitive. infrastructure, energy, a series of issues on which the -- when both president obama and republican candidate governor romney spoke about north american energy independence, well, that means mexico, too, by definition. >> i have to ask you about the return of the pre. i'm an amateur watcher of mexican politics. when they were ousted, it was this thought of corruption had eaten at the core of the party and a lot of the public had soured on the pri. they're back. is it a new pri or are we going to see some of the old guard come back to power? >> i'm sure we will see some of the old guard come back together pena nieto and we'll see new faces. the main point, chuck, i think, though, is that mexico has changed. maybe the pri hasn't changed but mexico has. it is not the country of the 1980s or 1960s. this is not a country where there's no congress, where there's no media, where there's no unions, where there's no opposition or civil society. mexico has changed enormously these last 15 years. i think for the better. and so even if they wanted
>>> time now for "final trades." >> vmw. >> ves peek energy. chk. >> general dynamics long. >> bac, bank america. i'll wear a name tag next time. >> more "fast" at 5:00. >>> "power" starts right now. >> welcome to a special "rise above" edition of "power lunch," live from the nation's capital. the heart of the action today right now on capitol hill, dozens of ceos are working the hallways trying to convince lawmakers to get a deal done and avoid the fiscal cliff. >>> next stop, the white house later this afternoon. good afternoon, everybody. i'm tyler mathisen. it is a big day in this national discussion about how washington can avoid the fiscal cliff. some of the senators in the center of the debate will be stopping by. we may hear from some ceos this hour. we do expect to hear from some of them at a press conference later this hour. the president, by the way, weighed in on the debate this morning as well. sue, a busy day down here in washington. >> it sure is, ty. indeed it is here as well. we are going to be joined by a very special guest, noted author and investor nassem taleb.
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consumed a lot of time and energy. all eyes turned to the american president for leadership. the rockets are starting to be launched again in the middle east. people are getting killed once again. they will be looking to the white house and to president obama for leadership on the issue, and i can certainly take time and energy away from some of the other priorities for his second term. >> what we know about what the president is doing today? >> we learned that he called service members who are deployed overseas to thank them for their service and their sacrifice in which their families a happy thanksgiving. yesterday we saw seniors and young people and the president shaking hands, asking folks how they are doing and we got a loo at the white house many for thanksgiving and it has six different types of pies. you can guess that the war first family will work in a little bit of workout time. heather: pies for thanksgiving, you covered it all. thank you so much. >> thank you. rick: the american people have survived another election season. regardless whether your candidates won or lost, t
off. go nowhere. all energy development comes with some risk, but proven technologies allow natural gas producers to supply affordable, cleaner energy, while protecting our environment. across america, these technologies protect air - by monitoring air quality and reducing emissions... ...protect water - through conservation and self-contained recycling systems... ... and protect land - by reducing our footprint and respecting wildlife. america's natural gas... domestic, abundant, clean energy to power our lives... that's smarter power today. but all you notice is her beautiful, healthy skin. jergens ultra healing moisturizer makes even your driest skin look healthier, instantly. with beautiful skin from jergens, you'll always make an entrance. jergens®. the beautiful difference. [ male announcer ] it's that time of year. time for campbell's green bean casserole. you'll find the recipe at campbellskitchen.com. ♪ campbell's. it's amazing what soup can do. ♪ hershey's drops. a lot of hershey's happiness in little drops of milk chocolate. and cookies n creme. pure hershey's. maybm
to supply affordable, cleaner energy, while protecting our environment. across america, these technologies protect air - by monitoring air quality and reducing emissions... ...protect water - through conservation and self-contained recycling systems... ... and protect land - by reducing our footprint and respecting wildlife. america's natural gas... domestic, abundant, clean energy to power our lives... that's smarter power today. ♪ ♪ oh oh, oh, oh ♪ you're wonderful ♪ you have a heart of gold ♪ you give me reasons to believe in ♪ ♪ what i doubted once before ♪ now it's possible ♪ i can see [ male announcer ] vera wang love. the new diamond bridal collection from vera wang. exclusively at zales. >>> back to "hardball." now to the "sideshow." first off, the political version of the oscars, kind of. "the washington post" is out with its list of the 2012 election fixies they call them for the best and worst candidates and ads of this election cycle. first the ads. the best goes to the obama campaign with this "america the beautiful" themed anti-romney ad. ♪ o beautiful for
the energy of government, and to substitute the pleasure of an insignificant turbulent or corrupt hunta to the regular deliberations and decisions of a respectable majority. does any of that sound familiar, kind of like what we have been seeing in recent years maybe? the founders by the way also opposed political parties. they didn't want them. they couldn't have foreseen how highly disciplined parties would subvert and remake the system they designed and use rules like the filibuster that didn't even, exist back then to what is the line, destroy the energy of government and substitute the pleasure, ka pris to the regular decisions of the respectable majority. i love alexander hamilton. forcing senators to talk when the filibuster doesn't do anything about that problem, and that means it doesn't do anything about the central problem that keeps real majority from governing today. we can't have a political system in which even when the american people vote twice in a row to give one party the power to pursue its agenda, the minority is still able to make them fail. that is a system in whi
is the most difficult thing for you to control as you get this show on the road? >> my energy. >> you probably have to drink a lot of coffee. >> we stay up for a really long time, so coffee is our friend. there's nothing you can control. you can plan all you want. the parade is made up of 10,000 volunteers. it's their energy that keeps this perception going. we've got a brand-new parade route this year. we're going to march down sixth avenue. it's wider, direct, right down to macy's a lot more public space. we're used to having 3.5 million people in new york see it. it's going to be a magnificent day. >> i always feel for the folks that are performing in those little skirts and the drum majors and the like. do they ever complain, or is it just such an honor? >> they really don't complain. they know up front it's going to be cold. most of the time if they look underdressed, they've got a lot of layers underneath. what's interesting, we have the band practice at 3:00 in the morning. not only is it cold but it's dark. and these bands come from all over the country. so many of them have never even
, the energy boom, conventional energy boom going on. there's a lot to expect in 2013. assuming politicians don't take us over the fiscal cliff, this economy looks like it's gaining rather than losing momentum going into 2013. >> that's good. you see that housing has turned a corner. >> yeah. >> but then look overseas. all the possibilities of fiscal cliffdom over there. >> yeah, multiple cliffs. actually, britain's not involved in this, interestingly. the sovereign debt crisis there is being worked out slowly, painfully, if they did go through a shock where greek suddenly exited the eurozone or we had spain or italy default, that would be a major game-changer because it would really impair european banks and touch off another financial crisis. that does not seem to be on the horizon. china, which was experiencing something of a hard landing earlier this year is now starting to stimulate its economy again. and looks like china and the u.s. can be barbells in a kind of two-pronged advance in the economy next year. so i think there is reason to be optimistic. people are far too downbeat at this p
initiatives, the one i think about is climate change and energy legislation. we see some consensus on fiscal issues and some on immigration. what i wonder about is the climate and energy stuff when you still have a house of representatives where a lot of people just don't believe in global warming. i don't know how you get to a deal on that. >> let me pick up on that. you mentioned climate change and the dream act. of course the democrats and president obama had a majority on the dream act and passed it in the house. it was only that it was filibustered, right? so when does that fury over a system that gives you majorities but not legislation, when does that get into this mix? >> i'm not sure that abates. the animus that drove the hostility and resistance of the president is still present. look at the laundry list john mccain gave you. immigration reform and abortion. yeah, you got that black vote on lock, don't you. and look, because they want to continue tone gauge in voter suppression. now let me just put that on the table. the reason african-american people are not seen as a likely vote
easing in japan. all bullish for gold. taking a quick look at what happened in the energy complex. a mixed day there. crude pulling back despite some very good economic news. the dollar strength at play there as well. all of this as the december options expired. ahead of tomorrow's inventory report, which is expected to show a build in crude inventory. natural gas rebounding from yesterday's decline, which was spurred by the forecast for a warm december. back to you. >> all right, mary. thank you very much. >> all right. we've got 52 minutes before the closing bell. the dow jones industrial average off of its lows, down 55 points. the nasdaq is lower by -- fractionally lower. >> and don't look now, but just as housing is showing signs of life, congress may be taking away the mortgage interest deduction. we're going to look at that coming up here. >>> plus, congressional cliff divers we call them. we're going to hear from a democratic lawmaker who says let's just do it. let's go off the fiscal cliff. better to do that than make unnecessary cuts. so what is he willing to cut? that's
gas producers to supply affordable, cleaner energy, while protecting our environment. across america, these technologies protect air - by monitoring air quality and reducing emissions... ...protect water - through conservation and self-contained recycling systems... ... and protect land - by reducing our footprint and respecting wildlife. america's natural gas... domestic, abundant, clean energy to power our lives... that's smarter power today. and his new boss told him two things -- cook what you love, and save your money. joe doesn't know it yet, but he'll work his way up from busser to waiter to chef before opening a restaurant specializing in fish and game from the great northwest. he'll start investing early, he'll find some good people to help guide him, and he'll set money aside from his first day of work to his last, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. >>> breaking news tonight on the libya mess. a new allegation that the obama administration still cannot get its story straight after so much time, even as recently as this morning. ironicall
, and if new york and energy want to do that, great. >> i like "reason" magazine a lot. >> me too. they seem very reasonable. >>> call them fiscal cliff spikes and dives, will the market swings continue tomorrow morning? we've got three top money pros to weigh in next. >>> and we're keeping an eye on the closed-door meeting at the white house between president obama and ceos to tackle the fiscal cliff. there's a look at the white house right there live as you're watching cnbc first in business worldwide. at optionsxpress we're all about options trading. we create easy-to-use, powerful trading tools for all. look at these streaming charts! they're totally customizable and they let you visualize what might happen next. that's genius! we knew you needed a platform that could really help you elevate your trading. so we built it. chances of making this? it's a lot easier to find out if a trade is potentially profitable. just use our trade & probability calculator and there it is. for all the reasons you trade options - from income to risk management to diversification - you'll have the tools to g
that likes the ball. >> reporter: to keep from getting fatigued, taylor would save his energy by not playing defense. watch this possession where taylor stops at half-court as his teammates do the work. when his team gets the rebound, he's already strategizing his next shot. some say this milestone doesn't deserve to get celebrated because taylor and the team weren't playing to win. they were playing for the record. >> this is a historic moment. >> reporter: no matter the motive or how he or they did it, a player scoring 138 points is 1 for the record books. darren rovell, abc news. >> it's an amazing feat. >> yeah. >>> that's what's making news in america this morning. >> stay with us for "good morning america." have a great thanksgiving, everybody. go get that bird. hat bird. >>> this morning, thankful for peace. >> celebration in the middle east, as a u.s.-negotiated cease-fire held up overnight. but there is a tense day ahead. we're live in jerusalem.
of existing technology for moving energy around and make it more reliable. we would have that money available to do other stuff. >> you mentioned transportation being another route, bill. >> i live in los angeles. it's so he inefficient. >> some people would say at least over the last ten to 20 years there's been so much progress being made, whether you are talking about hybrid vehicles, cleaner engines, et cetera, but it doesn't seem like that's making a big enough impact if we want to blame transportation for being a giant contributor too. >> well, see, as i always say, i think we have to do everything all at once. we're making progress on fuel efficiency is good. >> that can be very costly too. >> just think -- well, except look at the price tag of repairing things after stuff. look at katrina and now sandy. you know, sandy wasn't especially a big hurricane, as hurricanes go. it just happened to get deflected ashore in an inopportune place, and from a geological standpoint, you know, katrina was 2005. sandy is 2012. in a sense of deep time, that's like the blink of an eye. it's just happen
american-made energy. but we've got to be careful how we get it. design the wells to be safe. thousands of jobs. use the most advanced technology to protect our water. billions in the economy. at chevron, if we can't do it right, we won't do it at all. we've got to think long term. we've got to think long term. ♪ we'vecompanies used to see long us as demographics. we've got to think long term. because they couldn't see what made people different. today, retailers from the us to japan are using analytics to find insights in social chatter, reviews and sales transactions. helping some companies increase online revenue up to 50% by offering customers an experience as unique as they are. that's what i'm working on. i'm an ibmer. let's build a smarter planet. >> schieffer: back now with our panel. doris, i know you spent time with daniel day lewis, who gives this magnificent portrayal of lincoln in the movie. >> what he wanted to do was go to springfield as soon as he agreed to become lincoln. two years before he would begin filming, and he wanted to know where lincoln had lived. so we wal
with president obama at the white house. nieto wants to talk about trade, manufacturing, energy deals between mexico and the united states. wolf blitzer sat down with him for an interview a couple of hours ago. more on that in a bit. mexico's president-elect wants to update the conversation between his country and the united states. he's talking about the drug wars, security, immigration, all of those things on the agenda. millions of people in both countries are affected by the decisions that he and president obama make and it's time to redirect the relationship. how do they do it? cnn contributor ruben navaret. you wrote a to-do list for both leaders. what does the new president of mexico, what does he need to do? >> right. i think, suzanne, one of the thing his needs to do is reframe the relationship and redefine the paradigm. the case that mexico comes to the was asks for certain things, recently for $1.4 billion in funding under the initiative to help fight the drug war. i think the conversation needs to turn around and mexico needs to start saying what it's going to offer the united sta
weapons. obviously the gulf down there, it is important to us fo from an energy standpoint. vital interests but the situation seems to be getting worse as we kind of step back and kind of let all that take care of itself. we're kind of losing out. >> greta: i was in sudan in april. president bashir is torturing and killing his people. he is the guy that has munitions factory that they suspect is owned by iran. he is the one that was letting these rockets to go egypt and into gaza. he was giving a state visit by president morsi two months ago when she should have been indicted because he is indicted for genocide in darfur. everybody looks the other way. >> there is a big picture developments. one of them is influence of the muslim brotherhood. i think hamas wants to get everybody's attention. we want to speak on behalf of the islamic radicals in this country --. >> greta: if iran's supply they could be cut off. >> not only is that not happening but iran apparently continues toward a nuclear capability. when that happens, saudi arabia is going to have a nuclear capability. every cou
. the company says that the energy department intentionally stalled its loan applications and those of other startups to force them out of business and protect companies favored about it administration. john fund is the national affairs columnist for the "national review." this sounds like a cool car, an inflatable car made from expanded foam. but it's a small startup company. they say thanks to crony capitalism they can't get the loan that they deserve. do you think they deserve a loan? >> i don't think any car company deserves a loan. we saw what happened when general motors became government motors. it hasn't worked out well. ronald reagan was right, when he warned businesses seeking help from the government. never get in bed with the government, you will never get a good night's sleep. the government is about politics. this $25 billion has so far only given four loans. and it's the big boys. shall we say -- bottom line, the government did exactly what it says it did. though they did get $1 million for a special experimental project. heather: but they applied for others which have been de
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with still a lot of uncertainty hanging over the markets. >>> and one energy expert says consumers could get another gift in the new year. he's predicting a plunge in oil prices. we can only hope. you're watching cnbc, first in business worldwide. [ male announcer ] if you suffer from heartburn 2 or more days a week, why use temporary treatments when you can prevent the acid that's causing it with prevacid24hr. with one pill prevacid24hr works at the source to prevent the acid that causes frequent heartburn all day and all night. and with new prevacid24hr perks, you can earn rewards from dinner deals to music downloads for purchasing prevacid24hr. prevent acid all day and all night for 24 hours with prevacid24hr. prevent acid all day and all night for 24 hours well, if itmr. margin?margin. don't be modest, bob. you found a better way to pack a bowling ball. that was ups. and who called ups? you did, bob. i just asked a question. it takes a long time to pack a bowling ball. the last guy pitched more ball packers. but you... you consulted ups. you found a better way. that's logistics. that's m
of trouble if they have that much energy left after gorging themselves on turkey which is supposed to make you drowsy. imagine if they weren't sedated with that how much trouble they could be causing. all this to celebrate the season of the birth of the prince of peace and goodwill towards the jerk trying to cut in line in front of you. i don't know where it's leading to, but it's spinning off definitely into its own holiday, for sure. >> right. you're absolutely right. it tends to, of course, overshadow the whole meaning of the season. but it also seems -- and as someone alluded to in that youtube video -- people seem to enjoy it, that it is a spectator kind of event now, that more and more people are coming out not just for the bargains but apparently to see what the heck happens. >> yeah, i think the bargains is the least of it. i think people -- the discounts are nice. but people are really going out for the thrill. they're thrill seeking. it's becoming like an american version of the running of the bulls meets the price is right. it's got commercialism. but it's not about the 25% off
energy, clean energy. i think he sees that as a big job booster. and he has said that that's a huge problem facing not only the political parties but the planet. and so i think i he's got to r a lot to do. >> where is the tipping point for greatness, and might it just be the evolution and rolling out of the affordable health care act? when you think about legacy, is that enough? >> that could be one element of it and that could be a part of the lar injury picture that he sees and helping americans cope with this new economic environment he talked about this a lot during his campaign and some of it is job restraining and making jobs more oi fordable. that seems to be the key. these $40,000 a year jobs out of high school are disappearing. you need a secondary education and i think this is something that he would like to expand on. >> sorry. to expand back to your original question, if you talk about legacy, it's small and incremental but ten years from now you can say, that's really important. >> absolutely good to see you both. thank you. >>> the fragile cease fire between israel and
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well. [ female announcer ] with cisco at the center, one is for a clean, wedomestic energy future that puts us in control. our abundant natural gas is already saving us money, producing cleaner electricity, putting us to work here in america and supporting wind and solar. though all energy development comes with some risk, we're committed to safely and responsibly producing natural gas. it's not a dream. america's natural gas... putting us in control of our energy future, now. >> let's go to fred that sits at the border with gaza. it has been hit many times by rockets. we saw you yesterday taking cover, duck ask cover, and some of those sirens going off. now you've got this reported cease-fire that's supposed to take effect in about 20 minutes, 22 minutes or so. what are you seeing from your vantage point? >> well, what we're seeing is actually a lot more air alarms going on here. again, it was actually very similar to what we had last night. we were, of course, on the air as well. the authorities here are urging people to stay either missed or close to a building, which is actual
is for a clean, wedomestic energy future that puts us in control. our abundant natural gas is already saving us money, producing cleaner electricity, putting us to work here in america and supporting wind and solar. though all energy development comes with some risk, we're committed to safely and responsibly producing natural gas. it's not a dream. america's natural gas... putting us in control of our energy future, now. stop! stop! stop! come back here! humans -- we are beautifully imperfect creatures living in an imperfect world. that's why liberty mutual insurance has your back with great ideas like our optional better car replacement. if your car is totaled, we give you the money to buy one a model year newer. call... and ask one of our insurance experts about it today. hello?! we believe our customers do their best out there in the world, and we do everything we can to be there for them when they need us. [car alarm blaring] call now and also ask about our 24/7 support and service. call... and lock in your rate for 12 months today. liberty mutual insurance. responsibility. what's your poli
with ink from chase. one is for a clean, wedomestic energy future that puts us in control. our abundant natural gas is already saving us money, producing cleaner electricity, putting us to work here in america and supporting wind and solar. though all energy development comes with some risk, we're committed to safely and responsibly producing natural gas. it's not a dream. america's natural gas... putting us in control of our energy future, now. well, having a ton of locations doesn't hurt. and my daughter loves the santa. oh, ah sir. that is a customer. let's not tell mom. [ male announcer ] break from the holiday stress. fedex office. >>> as tensions continue to be ratcheted up in the middle east and as hopes for a cease-fire so far have not yet happened, we want to let you know we are just learning this morning from israeli police there has been a bus explosion in tel aviv. you can see where tel aviv is there in israel on the map. we understand there are people injured. we don't know how many. we don't know what caused this bus explosion. but the fact of the matter is, this is clearl
issues in the world, and we are consuming our time and the energy and the viewers' even attention to be focus odd exactly the words. they said terrorist attack. it's enough. we should move forward and focus on the major issues taking place in that moment that are connected to our future and the security of this nation. libya, remember, today we found there was weapons coming. >> correct. >> and they were intercepted and they came from libya. it's still an open box and it's still -- there's a lot of questions about the libyan ability to control the various group that are operating in this moment. >> mm-hmm. >> we need to handle them differently. smart policy, less attacks, talk less, and more actions. >> my power panel for this wednesday, thanks so much. i really appreciate it. have a great holiday to all of you. >>> fwhak the arena, general jon allen back to afghanistan in kabul after being investigated for inappropriate e-mails with a woman linked to the petraeus scandal. could the general return to work too? >>> plus, what a roller coaster ride for the twinkie this week. from go
this physical energy, and, now, i can't move anymore. >> i did. why me. and i got so tired of sitting in the corner, feeling sorry for myself, so much self-pity and one day they wheeled me into the occupational therapy room in the hospital and a guy paralyzed more severely than i was, he was there with his arms like this and had a ventilator and could barely move. at least i had shoulder muscles and a little bit of biceps and they put a pencil in his mouth and said, try writing and i thought surely he'd spit it out because i had, i thought it was beneath me and i saw him and i thought, what courage, i need to have his attitude. and so then, i started to realize, there were a lot of other people with disabilities like me, who needed that same courage, i was beginning to find my friend in occupational therapy found and it was all mainly from digging deep into the bible, to see what god had to say next. what was he going to do next. >> harris: you learned not just to write but to paint. putting the brush in your teeth and i can remember, watching your testimony on billy graham's televisi
know, person who had as all this physical energy and now, i can't move anymore? >> i did. and why me? and i got so tired of sitting in the corner feeling sorry for myself and feeling self-pity. one day they wheeled into the occupati occupational therapy, the guy was more than i was, he was on a ventilator and they put a pencil in his mouth and said, here, try writing. i thought he would spit it out because surely i had, i told the therapist, i'm not doing that and when i saw him i thought wow, what courage, i need to have his attitude and so then i started to realize there were a lot of other people's disabilities like me that needed the same courage that i was beginning to find and my friends at occupational therapy had found and it was all mainly from digging deep into the bible to see what god had to say next, what was he going to do next. >> mike: you learned not just to write, but to paint, but by putting the brush in your teeth and i remember watching your television on billy graham television specials many years ago and being absolutely amazed that you were able to do this and
reelection, trying to draft the energy and the technical information he has about his supporters to help him get his agenda brought across s there anybody who has laid out a template for that? does that fit into this pattern? >> that's very smart. often times presidents will say i just got this big landslide and anyone in congress who opposes me, i'll go back to their district or state and campaign against them. they wind up not often doing it. the obama campaign twice now has been one of the most effective campaign operations in american history. it's going to be fascinating if we can see for the first time him using that on behalf of the things he wants done. >> we have seen the president telegraph that he's working on the tax issue. we're also seeing signs that this susan rice nomination for secretary of state, which john mccain had essentially picked a fight over and said if you do this i will do anything in my power to block that. he's moderated his position somewhat, but there's the issue of having to refill a cabinet, staff positions for a second term. are there lessons in getting fre
ground teams. the president's team wants to use that energy in the current fiscal cliff debate. quote, mr. obama's aides are trying to harness the passions that returned him to the white house hoping to pressure republicans in congress to accept tax increases on the wealthy. joy reid is managing editor of thegrio.com. she's at least as smart as i am, which is not an accolade, it's a fact, and she's much younger. okay. we found out this weekend, and you know this better than i, i enjoy your report on this, the obama campaign wasn't some kumbaya number. it was an incredibly organized machine. it was real, it was people meeting people, getting points for how many contacts you made with voters. they knew a certain number of contacts led to a probability of people voting. incredibly hands-on, real people with other people. can you turn that machine into something that can get the right kind of deal? >> i think the president spent a year and a half developing a gigantic infrastructure that and he did that -- >> human. >> through these kinds of direct contacts, but he also had an argument in the
everybody had a terrific thanksgiving. i know that we're just getting back and, so the energy level is probably going to be, mellow, which we'll make that work for us, since we're going to talk about what sometimes is contentious subject. today's panel is on the question of for-profits and federal education policy. this is a topic that we ad aei have been interested in and talking about for an extended stretch. the last couple of years with the generous support of the templeton foundation we have been running the private enterprise and american education project trying to think about both the opportunities and the challenges, the upsides and the downsides of having for-profits involved in k-12 and higher education. how do we make this work for kids and communities how do we think about some of the challenges and, potential perils of having for-profits involved. this panel is the close of a series of panels and conversations. we have commissioned a number about of pieces of new research which will be coming out as a book this spring with futures college press at columbia university.
with the pentagon, providing energy to the u.s. military. >>> defense secretary leon panetta broke ground at a new educational center at the vietnam veterans memorial in washington. the center will it tells the stories of the 58,000 soldiers who died in the vietnam war. the center will honor fallen soldiers from the wars in iraq and afghanistan. >>> prince william and catherine middleton greeted by hundreds of fans as they arrived in cambridge. their first visit since being given their titles of duke and duchess of cambridge. they plan to tour the city and meet with cambridge university students during their visit. >>> senate majority leader harry reid says raising the debt limit has to be part of any package. john tester a members of the banking committee. newly re-elected. >> thanks, andrea. >> thanks very much for being with us. you're from one of the reddest of red states, you squeaked through. congratulations on that victory. what does it now bring you right into the middle of these negotiations and a tough vote. what are the people back home telling you? >> the people back home have been tel
at stake. but first these messages. ♪ buy 5-hour energy pink lemonade and ♪ ♪ you can help others along the way. ♪ ♪ a portion of every bottle that they sell goes to fight ♪ ♪ breast cancer and i think that's swell. ♪ ♪ the more you take, the more they'll pay, ♪ ♪ so make them write a big check today. ♪ ♪ and if you're feeling a little slow, ♪ ♪ then 5-hour energy will help you go. ♪ ♪ so buy a bottle of pink lemonade and ♪ ♪ you can help fight breast cancer today. ♪ >>> a live look outside at san bruno before the sun comes up. good morning, rob. >> it looks good. for all the plans outdoors later, we will have to deal with patchy fog, thick enough for an advisory that includes fairfield at 39 and 41 in livermore and 55 in san francisco. a slight offshore breeze is going to clear out what's left of the patchy low clouds. visibility is down to two miles. the storm track here will be across the pacific northwest. a case of oregon mist. the weather will miss us this weekend and we will have lots of sunshine. upper 60s to low 70s. 70 in san jose and we may m
were in cincinnati, tens of thousands of people, you could feel the energy, 100 top tier surrogates at the event, i'm back stage with some of them, won't mention their names, talking about like he's reagan. the debate performances, the best of any republican nominee and presidential history. this guy is iconic. talking about him because they believed he was going to win in four or five days. some of them were already talking to our transition, to position themselves for a romney cabinet. >> they're the first to jump. >> i won't say who they are, they were on television, the body was -- it was unbelievable, five, six days lately, absolutely eviscerating him. >> that's the bigger problem. i want to go back to the first thing you said, there's this temptation to think that the winning side is the smartest. i actually think no, romney should have done better. >> we picked up 400,000 votes -- >> the whole thing should have been a better match. >> if we had picked up 400,000 votes in a handful of swing states -- >> don't go there. mitt romney would have been a genius. >> you're doing the
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